of^amiilefs, Musters of Vessels, and f)ie Public. j 1' •■, THIRD WEEK'S S^LE OF THE REMAINING SUMMER STOCK, AT THE ALBION HOUSE. IHOlAi BEGS of the Gentry and Inhabitants generally, of Newport and its surrounding neighbourhood, to accept his grateful thanks for the liberal support with which he has been favoured since his removal from No. 38, Commercial-street, to the spacious and convenient premises which he now occupies, No. 13, in the same street; and he trusts that the extent, quality, and cheap- ness of his Stock, will ensure a continuance of the large share of patronage which it has been his pleasure to receive. On MONDAY next, AUGUST 18th, will commence H. T.'s third week's Selling Off, at a great reduction, jthe Summer Goods now remaining, the whole of which are quite new. An extraordinary sacrifice will be made in the following Goods :-Prints, Printed Muslins, D'Lains, Balzarines, Cash- meres, Gros de Naps, Bonnet Ribbons, Shawls, Parasols, &c., &c. For instance, about 20,000 yards of Prints, Light, Medium, and a few dark Colours, the majority 5s. 9d., and many 8s. 6d., the Dress, will now be sold from 3d. to 61d. per yard, and .If about the same quantitv of half-mourning Prints, from 2d. per yard, fast colours, 3id., printed on Cambric. A great variety of Lace Goods, Muslin Collars, Habit Shirts, &c., &c. The Cloth, &c. department will be found to contain an excellent assortment of Broad and Narrow Cloths, Doeskins, Veat- ings, Moleskins, Cords, Hats, Caps, &c. The particular attention of parties furnishing is solicted to H. T.'s extensive Stock of Carpets, Venetian, Kidderminster, and Brussels, with printed Druggets, &c. Plain and Damask Moreens, Dimities, &c. A singular opportunity now offers for pur- chasing rich Chintz Bed Furniture, at 41d. per pard, worth 9d., being fast colours on Cambric cloth. Please to to Observe the Address, ALBION HOUSE, 13, COMMERCIAL-STREET, TOP OF CORN-STREET. A second price cannot be made on any account, every article being marked the lowest. TWO ASSISTANTS WANTED. CONTRACT. I PERSONS who may be desirous of contracting with the JL Town Council of Newport, for the conveyance of Prison- ers from this town to the Gaol at Monmouth, and the House of Correction at Usk, at per head per mile, may send in sealed tenders to the Town Clerk, at his Office, in Newport, before Six o'Clock on the evening of FRIDAY, the 22nd of AUGUST, 1845, marked on the outside Tender for conveyance of prisoners." The contract will be for one year, and the account payable at the quarterly meetings of the Council. The contractor will also have to convey on each journey such constables as may be deemed requisite for the safe custody of the prisoners. THOMAS WOOLLETT, TOWN CLERK. Newport, August 7, 1845. SOUTH WALES RAILWAY. THE Royal Assent having been given to the South Wales Railway Bill, holders of he rip in that undertaking, are de- sired to forward the same to this Office on or before MONDAY, the 8th of SEPTEMBER next, with a Letter, requesting to be registered for thtir rei-pective Shares, a form of which Letter will be furnished on application to me. The receipt of the Scrip will be duly acknowledged, and sealed certificates pre- pared for exchange as soon as possible, of which due notice will be given. Shares in respect of which no application for registry shall be made on or before the above date will be registered inthe names of the original subscribers after which no shares can be passed otherwise than by formal transfer under the Act. By Order, N. ARMSTRONG, Secretary. 449, West Strand, London, Aug. 8,1845. HE VALE OF NEATH RAILWAY, Connecting Swansea and Neath with the town of Merthyr Tydvil. Length 22 Miles. Capital £ 500,000.; in 25,000 Shares of JE20. each. Deposit, £2. per Share. [Provisionally Registered.] PROVISIONAL COMMITTEE. The Right Hon. the Earl of Jersey. Henry John Grant, Esq., the Gnoll, Neath. Nash Vaughan Edwards Vaughan, Esq., Rheola, Neath. Morgan Morgan, Esq., Bodwigiad, Merthyr Tydvil. Henry Thomas, Esq., Preswlfa, Neath, Vice-Chairman of the Quarter Sessions for the County of Glamorgan. John Bruce Pryce, Esq., of Duffryn, Cardiff. John Peirse Kennard, Esq. James Wittit Lyon, Esq., Miserden Park, Cirencester and Neath. William Meyrick, Esq., Gwailod-y-Garth, Merthyr Tydvil. David Evans, Esq., Banker, Merthyr Tydvil. Rev. Thomas Gronow, Court Herbert, Neath. James Sheppard, jun., Esq., of Ynisarwed Colliery. John Whitlock Nicholl Carne, Esq., D.C.L., Dimlanda House, Cowbridge. Edward Lewis Richards, Esq., Merthyr Tydvil. Robert Place Leyson, Esq., Neath. Michael John Michael, Esq., Merchant, Swansea. Rees Morgan, Esq., NeatL. William Leyson, Esq., Neath. Henry Jones, Esq., Heathfield House, Cardiff. Robert Evans, Esq., Merchant, Leith. Herbert Edward Evans, Esq., Eagles-bush, Neath. Frederick Green, Esq., Forchdwm and Tonmawr Collieries, Neath. William Weston Young, Esq., Merchant, Neath. William Ilewellin Powell, Esq., Merchant, Taibach. William Thomas, Esq., Merthyr Tydvil. William Gossage, Esq., Birmingham and Neath. William Price, Esq., Glantwrch, Swansea. Mr. William Whittington, Neath. Frederick Pratt Barlow, Esq., ) Directors of the Great Wes- Robert Frederick Gower, Esq., ) tern Railway Company. The Viscount Villiers, M.P., A Louis Vigurs, Esq., I Directors of the South D.A.Saunders Davies,Esq.,M.P > Wales Railway Archibald F. Paull, Esq., t Company. David Lewis, Esq., J Charles Lean, Esq., Cwm Avon, Taibach. Sanky Gardner, Esq., Eaglebush Foundry, Neath. With power to add to their Number. Engineer—J. K. Brunei, Esq. Bankers—Messrs. Denison, Heywood, Kennard, and Co., London. Solicitors-Messrs. W.O. and W. Hunt, 10, Whitehall, London H. S. Coke, Esq., Neath. This line is the natural result of opening out, by an impor- tant main trunk like the South Wales Railway, a country rich in minerals, with a large and rapidly increasing population, both of which have hitherto been but imperfectly supplied with the means of transit. The numerous mines, collieries, iron, copper, tin-plate, fire- brick, chemical, and other works, already in operation and ki course of being opened, in the interior of South Wales, espe- cially in the country through which this line will pass, and which are now being extensively multiplied there, seek a more speedy and ready access to the main line, than existing modes supply, and hence the necessity for affording to the important valley between Neath and Merthyr Tydvil the most perfect means of communication—not only with the South Wales Rail- way, but with the ports of Neath and Swansea-the natural and legitimate outlets for the produce of the Valley whence the supplies of flour and other provisions from Ireland, can be cheaply and expeditiously conveyed into the heart of the country. The proposed line will commence at Neath, by a junction with the South Wales Railway, will continue up the Valley to near Pont Walby, thence to Merthyr Tydvil, passing within a short distance of the extensive iron works lying in that district. The advantage of the natural fall of country being from Merthyr to Neath, calls forth a strong opinion in the following extract from the report of the Board of Trade on railways in South Wales:—"By the proposed line (the South Wales), the principal towns and commercial emporiums, which are situated along the coast at the bottom of the valleys, are placed upon the main line,to which the traffic from the interior will descend, a consideration which is very important, when we recollect that a great part of this traffic will consist of heavy minerals." The Vale of Neath intersects the great Coal and Iron Fields of South Wales, and possesses anthracite, as well as bituminous coal, in great abundance. In addition to the Collieries and Iron Works, there are also Tin Works adjoining the proposed line, and valuable timber to the extent of 4,000 acres. It is unnecessary to give a detailed estimate of the probable revenue that will arise from the Vale of Neath Railway it is sufficient to say, that in the districts between and through which it will pass, the population numbers above 80,000, depending chiefly on the supplies now transmitted to the interior through Swansea and Neath; that the intercourse between the above towns is such as to bear out a most favourable estimate of pas- senger traffic, and that 200,000 tons of coal, exclusive of other minerals, are exported annually from the Vale of Neath, find- Ing a ready market in France, Ireland, Somersetshire, Devon- shire, Cornwall, London, and other places. From these mere outlines it is evident that the increased facility of transit which this railway will afford over the present modes of conveyance, connected, as it will be, with Swansea and Briton Ferry (the Port of Neath), by means of the South Wales Railway, will produce a corresponding increase of production and [traffic. Under the latter head, as regards passengers, may be taken into consideration the large numbers that resort to Swansea from the interior, for sea-bathing; and the strikingly pictu- resque and richly varied beauty of the Vale of Neath, with its famed water-falls, will be a source of never-failing attraction to tourists and parties of pleasure. The most favourable opinion is entertained of the Vale of Neath Railway by almost all the landed proprietors along the line-the majority of whom are members of the provisional committee—the lessees of collieries, and parties engaged in shipping; and its importance, as a profitable investment, may be judged from the fact, that the Neath Canal, which now tra- verses only half the distance of the proposed line, and affords, even to that limited extent, but imperfect accommodation, has, for many years, paid a large dividend to the proprietary, and the original £ 100. shares are now marketable at JE340. Prospectuses may be had, and applications for shares may be addressed, in the form annexed, to the Secretary, at the Offices of the Company, 449, West Strand, London; and to the Solici- tors in London, or Neath. In the allotment of the shares of the Company, a preference will be given to parties locally interested, and to the proprietors of Shares in the South Wales Railway Company. The usual power will be taken by the Act to allow interest at 4 per cent. per annum, on the amount of subscriptions paid up and no subscriber will be answerable for more than the amount of his deposit of £ 1.10s. per share, until the act is ob- tained, and then not beyond the amount of his subscription. London, July 26th, 184o. FORM OF APPLICATION. To the Provisional Committee of the Vale of Neath Railway. Gentlemen,—I request that you will allot me Shares of twenty pounds each in the proposed Vale of Neath Railway Company, on the terms and the conditions of the pros- pectus, and I undertake to pay the deposit and sign the neces- sary deeds when required. Dated the day of 1845. Name. e Profession. Place of abode. Reference. ) — -J ,UT
t Vale Ul iieain Railway. 1V7 OTlCE IS HEREBY GIVEN, that Applications for i\l SHARES in this RAILWAY will*he received after MONDAY, the 1st SEPTEMBER ltext. U By Order of the Committee. FRED. G. SAUNDERS, 49, West Strand, London. Secretary pro tem. 12th August. 1845. WANTED, IN a Large Establishment, in the Hills, a YOUNG MAN, of experience and active habits, to attend the DRAPERY Department. Apply to Mr. J. H. MORGAN, Abergavenny. To Iron Masters, Timber Merchants, and others. THE ABERDARE RAILWAY COMPANY are ready to JL receive TENDERS for the SUPPLY of the following MATERIALS, until the 26TH day of AUGUST instant, that is to say 500 Tons of Rails (70 lb. per yard), Grand Junction Pattern 200 Tons of Chairs for ditto, made from second melting of Cold Blast Iron; 60,000 Screw Bolts, about l^lb. each; 10,000 Sleepers, to be of Larch Timber, 9 feet long, 9 inches wide, and 4i inches thick, at the smallest, and exclusive of bark; 15,000 Compressed Wooden Keys. The Specifications and Patterns of the Rails and Chairs, Screw Bolts, &c., &c., can be seen on application at the Aber- dare Railway Office, Aberdare. The Company do not bind themselves to accept the lowest Tender. The whole of the materials to be delivered on or before the 26TH day of OCTOBER next. J. J. GUEST,) C. BAILEY, j Provisional Directors. Bristol, Newport, and Chepstow Steam Packets. THE SWIFT AND USK, A.RE INTENDED TO Pi.Y DAILY DURING THE rk. Knsuing Week between BRISTOL and NEWPORT as follows From the Hotwellt, Bristol. From Newport. morn, after. morn, after. 16, Saturday 5$0 16, Saturday 0 3 18, Monday 7 6 18, Monday 5J 4i 19, Tuesday 74 6J 19, Tuesday 5| 5 20, Wednesday 8 7 20, Wednesday 6 6 21, Thursday 8| 7 21, Thursday 6i 61 22, Friday 9| 0 2^, Friday 7 0 22, Saturday 10§ 0 23, Saturday 7 0 FARES :—After-Cabin, 2s; Fore-Cabin, Is.; Fore Deck, 6d.; Dogs.6d.each Four-wheel Cairiage, 18s.; Two-wheel ditto, of ight Phseton for One Horse, 8s., if for Two Horses, 10s. Horses, each 5s.; Two-wheel Carriage, or light Phaeton drawn by one Horse only, with One Passenger. 12s.; Horse and Rider, 6s. Refreshments on Board. Warehouses for Receiving Goods, Packages, Parcels, &c., Bull Wharf, Redcliff-street, Bristol, and Rowaliam-wharf, Hotwells. Goods, Packages, Parcels, See., for Newport, and the neigh- bourhood, are received and carefully Shipped, free of extra charge, and regularly and punctually forwarded. Frnitypool and Abergavenny.—Coaches daily between these places and Newport. Tredegar Iron Works, through Ahercarne, Newbridge, and Betlwelty,and a branchfiom Newbridge to Nantyglo.- A Coach daily between these places and Newport. THE FAST-SAILING IRON STEAM PACKET THE WYE Will ply between BRISTOL and CHEPSTOW daily daring the ensuing week, as follows: From Bristol. From Chepstow. 16, Saturday 71 morn 16, Saturday 5 after 18, Monday 8 morn I 18, Monday 6 after 19, Tuesday 5] morn 6i after t9, Tuesday 8 morn 20, Wednesday 9 mom I -0, Wednesday6J morn 7 after 21, Thursday 9,j morn | 21, Thursday 7J after 22, Friday 7§ morn I 22, Friday 10 morn 23, Saturday morn | 23, Saturday 10 morn FARES—After Cabin, 3s.; Fore Deck. Is. 6d. To and Fro the same day (provided a To and Fro Ticket is taken,) Afer Cabin, 5s Fore Cabin, 2s. 6d. Children under Twelve Years of Age, Half-price. Dogs, Is. each. Four wheel Carriage, with or without Horses. 15s. Two-wheel Carriage, or Light Phseton, drawn by one Horse, including Driver, 10s. Horse, 5s. Horse and Rider, 6s. Warehouses for Receiving and Booking Packages, Parcels. SfC., Boll Wharf, Redcliff-streei, Bristol, and Rownham Wharf, Hotwells. The Proprietors of the above Packets give NOTICE, that they will not be accountable for any Passenger's Luggage, nor will they be answerable for any Goods, Package, or Par. eel, (if Lost or Damaged,) unless Booked at either of then Offices, in Bristol or Newport; and if above the value of 40a. entered at its value, and carriage paid at the time of booking. The SECOND FLOWER SHOW, for the Season, will be held in the CASTLE, at CHEPSTOW, on Thursday, the 4th of September next, on which day the Packet starts from the Hot- wells at Half-past Seven in the Morning, and Chepstow at Seven in the Evening. Apply at the Bristol General Steam Navigation Company's Office, Quay, Bristol; or to JOHN JONES, Agent. Packet Offices, Rownham Wharf. Hotwells, Nelson-street, Bristol, and Rodney Wharf, Newport- July, 1845. 3TTAM COMMUNICATION BETWEEN BRISTOL AND NEWPORT. THE NEW STEAM PACKET COMPANY'S IRON. BUILT SCHOONERS, PROPELLED BY THE SCREW, THE AVON AND SEVERN, Are intended to sail during the ensuing week as follows:— From Beaufort Wharf, Newport. From Bathunt Basin, Bristol. morn after. morn alter tl6, Saturday 0 3 I tl6. Saturday 5l 0 tl8, Monday 0 4J tl8, Monday fij O 19, Tuesday 0 5 19, Tuesday 7 0 20, Wednesday 0 51 20, Wednesday 7j 0 21, Thursday 0 6 21, Thursday 8 0 22, Friday 7 0 22, Friday 9 0 23, Saturday 74 0 23, Saturday 91 0 25. Monday 8t 0 25, Monday 10J 0 26, Tuesday 91 0 26, Tuesday 0 12 noon 27, Wednesday 11 0 27, Wednesday 0 11 28, Thursday 0 124 28, Thursday 0 2J 29, Friday 0 1.} 29, Friday 0 34 30, Saturday 0 24 30, Saturday 0 4 "To and fro from Bristol and Newport. t fo and fro from Bristol. The voyages are performed by these Boats usually under two hours, and no long passages are made. Fares-After Cabin, 2s.; Fore Cabin, Is.; Children under 12 years of age, halt-price Dogs,6d.; Carriages (including ship- ping and landing charges) Four Wheel, 18s.; Two Wheel, 10s.; Light Phaeton or Gig and Horse, 12s.; Horses each, 5s.; Horse and Rider, 6s. All Luggage Shipped and Landed by the Company's Servants, free of charge. From Newport, Coaches run daily to Pontypool, Abergavenny, Newbridge. Tredegar, Nantyglo, Bedwelty, Risca, Abeicarne, Cwm Celyn, &c. The Proprietors give notice that they will not be accountable for Passengers' Luggage, &c.; and their responsibility in respect of Goods in nenera) is restricted by the terms of a Notice affixed in their Offices, at Bristol and Newport. Passengers landed and shipped at CUMBERLAND BASIN. An Omnibus to and from Pillgwenlly attends the arrival and despatch of the Steamers. An Omnibus to Usk, Caerleon, and Abergavenny, in connec- tion with the Steamers. Goods are regularly and punctually forwarded by careful Car- riers to all parts of the counties of Monmouth, Hereford, Brecon and Radnor. Storeage and deliveiy at the Warehouses by Canal or other conveyance, free of extra charge. For terms and conditions of Freight, apply to the Agents, BRUCE. WADHAM, and Co., Bristol. GEORGE SHORTHOUSE, Newport. IMPORTANT SUBSTITUTE FOR SODA. ROYAL GRANTED LETTERS ";>" MARCH 4, PATENT. 1844 WARD'S Patent Washing and Cleansing Powder THE great advantages which this Powder possesses over Soda, or any other Washing Powder yet offered to the public, consists in its not injuring the hands oj thepersons using it Agreat saving in Soap. ,I A great saving in the labour of washing. Jits use, it will be found much cheaper than Soda. e colour of linen and other fabrics turns out far superior liteness to that which is given by any other means. whiteness to that which is given by any other means. 2,1 From the wear and tear caused by the rubbing and maiding being diminished, the durability of the clothes is increased. This Powder will be found very useful in scouring greasy floors, tables, painted work, &c., in cleansing brass, tin, and other utensils of domestic use, and also publicans' pewter pots. In cleansing hair brushes, combs, old clothes, printers' type, and all greasy materials, it will be found invaluable. N.B. Warranted not to injure articles, though made of the finest fabrics. Sold in Packets at Id., 2d., 3d., and 6d. each, to be used like Soda, in proportions named on each packet. Be particular in asking for 'V ABD'S PATENT WASHING POWDER, as no other possesses the same qualities. Manufactured by the Patentee, PETER WARD, at the Oldbury Alkali Works, Oldbury, near Birmingham; and to be had of all respectable Grocers, Oilmen, Druggists, See., through- out the kingdom. Bull Inn, CaerkoA. ANN HARRIS BEGS to acquaint her friends, and the public generally, that she has taken to the above Old-established House, and in soliciting their patronage, begs to assure them that no- thing shall be wanting on her part to ensure every comfort and convenience, combined with moderate charges, to those who may honour her with their support. N.B.—Well-aired beds, good stabling, coach-houses, &c. Hot Dinners every Fair and Market Day. Caerleon, August 1, 1845. INTENDED TO SAIL THE 28TH AUGUST, FROM BRISTOL, FOR NEW YORK, The fine fast-sailing regular-trading SHIP "COSM O," 6 0 0 TONS, WILLIAM K. OUTERBRIDGE, COMMANDER. THIS Ship is in first rate condition, having been newly L coppered, &c. She is fitted expressly for the comfort and convenience of Passengers in Second Cabin and Steerage, and will be found in all respects, a most desirable conveyance. For Freight or Passage, apply to WM. CROSS and SON. 45, Quay, Bristol, August 4th, 1845. A MOST MIRACULOUS CURE FOR PAINFUL EXCRESCENCES, PERFORMED IN TWO MINUTES, BY Mr. Rendall, An experienced Practitioner, without Cutting, or causing the slightest Pain, Author of the Practical Exposition of the Human Foot." ]\^| R. RENDALL needs scarcely caution the Public against Lv I cutting Corns, as the practice of cutting is known to be at all times highly dangerous, and has been frequently attended with lamentable consequences, besides its liability to increase their growth. Mr. Rendall may be consulted from Nine till Four o'Clock daily, at MR.^WHITCHURCH'S, Boot and Shoemaker, 16, High-street, Newport. After that hour he will visit Patients at their own residences. The following are a few of the testimonials from the many thousands with which Mr. Rendall has been honoured:— From Mr. J. Whitchurch, Boot and shoe-maker, 16, High-street, Kewport It is impossible to express the relief I feel after the removal of an unpleasant companion—a corn, extracted in a very skilful manner, by Mr. Rendall, without pain or loss of blood. J. WHITCHURCH. From Mr. TV. Vaughan, 30, Commercial-street, Newport. Mr. Rendall has extracted a corn from my foot in the most skilful manner, without pain or inconvenience. I can, there- fore, strongly recommend him to my friends,who wish to be re- lieved of those very unpleasant companions. July 25, 1845. WM. VAUGHAN. From Mr. Clements. Chemist, &;c., High-street, Newport. I have had a corn removed from my toe, by Mr. Rendall, without the least pain or inconvenience. I can, therefore, re- commend him strongly to all those troubled with these painful excrescences. July 26, 1845. A. CLEMENTS. "rom Mr. J. Matthews, Commercial-street, Newport. This is to certify that Mr. Rendall has removed two painful corns for me, without the least suffering or inconvenience. I have much pleasure in recommending Mr. R. to all those who suffer from these very unpleasant companions. July 25, 1845. t J. MATTHEWS. From Mr. William Hopkins. Hair-dresser, Newport. This is to certify that Mr. Rendall has removed a most trou- blesome companion from my toe. I witnessed the operation, and am perfectly satisfied with his abilities. I can strongly re- commend him to all who suffer from corns. July 31, 184-5 WILLIAM HOPKINS. [Fm. further testimonials, see Handbills.] I^^Mr. Rendall begs respectfully to announce that, from his numerous engagements in London, he will not be able to stay in Newport but a few days longer, when he must positively leave. NOTICE. GEORGE MEREWEATHER. DECEASED. ALL Persons having any Claim or Demand on or against the Estate of GEORGE MEREWEATHER, late of the town of CHEPSTOW, in the county of Monmouth, Gentleman, deceased, are requested to send the particulars of the same forthwith to me, the undersigned and all Persons indebted to the said Estate are requested to pay the amount of their respective Debts to me. W. E. TOYE, Solicitor to the Administrator. Chepstow, August 5,1845. TAFF VALE RAILWAY. GENERAL HALF-YEARLY MEETING. Notice is Hereby Given, THAT the next GENERAL HALF-YEARLY MEETING JL of the Proprietors of this Company will be held, pursuant to Act of Parliament, at the WHITE LION HOTEL, BROAD- STBEET, BRISTOL, on WEDNESDAY, the 20th day of AUGUST, I 1845. The Chair will be taken at Tweloe o'clock precisely. (Signed) J. J. GUEST, Chairman. Notice is also Hereby Given, That the BOOKS kept for the REGISTRATION OF TRANS- FERS, will be CLOSED from WEDNESDAY, the 13th day of AUGUST instant, until after the holding of the said General Half-Yearly Meeting. By order, A. F. MORCOM, Secretary. Railway-Office, Cardiff, August 1st, 1845. rAB. TO BE LET. TO BE LET FROM CHRISTMAS NEXT, TWY DEE PARK, with a gentlemanly RESIDENCE attached, and surrounded by 165 Acres of rich Pasture and Arable Land, situated about a mile from the towns of Aberga- venny, and within four miles of the Iron Works. The Land, the pasture part of which is some of the richest in the county of Monmouth, will be let, either with or without the residence. A respectable tenant might have the above on a long Lease. For particulars, apply immediately to L. ELLIS, Esq., Twy Dee Cottage, on the property. NEWPORT, MONMOUTHSHIRE. TO BE SOLD BY AUCTION, (By order of the Mortgagee, under a power of Sale,) BY Mr. E. PRITCHARD, At the KINO'S HBAD INN, on FRIDAY, the 22ND day of AoausT, 1845, at Five o'clock in the Afternoon, (unless dis- posed of in the meantime by Private Contract,) ALL those TWO LEASEHOLD MESSUAGES or DWELLING HOUSES, situate and being numbers 12 and 13 in CHARLES-STREET, in the Borough of NEWPORT, in the county of Monmouth, together with the Garden and Appurtenances thereto belonging. The Premises are held under the Tredegar Wharf Company, and will be Sold for the residue of a Term of 75 Years, com- mencing on the 29th day of September, 1824, (except the last ten days thereof,) subject to the Yearly Ground Rent of £ 5.16s. For further particulars, apply to Messrs. HALL and JENKINS, Solicitors, Newport, Monmouthshire. IMPORTANT SALE OF Fanning Stock, Stud of Thorough-bred Horses, Implements of Husbandry, and Growing Crops. E. PRITCHARD Has the honour to announce that he is appointed TO SELL BY AUCTION, On TUESDAY, AUGUST 26, 1845, at SKIBBORWEN HOUSE, LLANTRISSENT, Monmouthshire, (four miles from Usk, eight from Chepstow, and nine from Newport,) the following well- bred and valuable Horned Stock, Flock of Sheep, Thorough-bred Horses, &c,, The property of W. T. KNAPP, Esq., who is declining Agricultural pursuits, COMPRISING 50 joung and healthy ewes, of the Cots- wold and Leicester breed; 35 lambs, by a pure Southdown ram, and which obtained the prize at the late Bristol meeting; Southdown ram (four-tooth), yearling Cotswold ditto; pair of four-year-old working|Hereford bullocks; three pair three-year- old ditto; one pair two-year-old ditto; two capital heifers in calf; one barren ditto; one calf; a remarkably well-bred and powerful chesnut mare, Jessy," a fine hunter, and perfect in harness; the well-known brown horse, "Mantilini;" bay mare, "The Maid," nearly thorough-bred; a symmetrical, bright bay. thorough-bred colt, "Warwick," four years old, by Theo- philus; two powerful and steady-working waggon horses; a well-built broad-wheel waggon, with iron axle, nearly new; broad-wheel cart; narrow half-ton ditto, with tilt; patent hand thrashing machine; winnowing ditto; turnip cutter, by Strat- ton, of Bristol; plough, Scotch iron plough, plough irons, pair harrows, two pair drags, roller, three sets cart harness, one set G. o. ditto, ox yokes and t&atas, &c.; cheese press, cheese vats; a quantity of cocoa netting, for sheep pens. GROWING ÐROPS. Three Fields of Wheat, containing about fourteen acres, (to be sold in lots); about six acres of Swedes, and five acres of yellow Scotch Turnips, together with a variety of Agricultural Implements, &c., too numerous to advertise. The Auctioneer begs to remark that great care and judgment have been evinced in the selection of the Sheep,whicil are young and healthy, and well adapted for this county. The Horned Stock are of the Hereford breed, and worthy attention. The Horses are remarkably well bred,symmetrical,fast,and powerful; 'and the Implements made by the first manufacturers, and all nearly new. E. P. also requests a punctual attendance, as the Sale will positively commence at Eleven, for Twelve o'clock. 44 and 59, Commercial-street, and 44, Llanarth-street, Newport. MONMOUTHSHIRE. MR. WILLIAM MhYRICK Begs to announce that he has been honoured with instructions to offer TOR SALE BY AUCTION, On the Premises, at LLANSAINTFRAED HOUSE, on TUES- DAY, the 30th of SEPTEMBER, 1845, and following days, THE whole of the Magnificent and Costly HOUSEHOLD J- FURNITURE, and other effects, of E. J. HUTCHINS, Esq., who is leaving the neighbourhood,—full particulars of which will appear in future advertisements, and in catalogues, to be had on the premises, and of the Auctioneer, Cross-street, Abergavenny, one week prior to the sale, at which period the furniture may be seen and inspected. N.B. Llansaintfraed House is situate five and a balf miles from Abergavenny, ten and a half from Monmouth, and five from Usk. Abergavenny, August 5, 1845. NEWPORT, MONMOUTHSHIRE. TO BE SOLD BY AUCTION, (In Lots,) By Mr. JOHN FRILPOT, of Pontypool, At the KINO'S HEAD, NEWPORT, at Six o'clock in the Evening of MONDAY, the 1ST of SEPTEMBER, 1845, THE Residue of a Term of Fourteen Years (seven unex. i. pired) in the RED COW PUBLIC HOUSE and SEVERAL DWELLING HOUSES, some SHOPPING, STABLING, WAREHOUSE, and other Premises occupied by Mrs. Mary Francis, and her undertenants, Mr. George Masters, Mr. David Morgan, and others. This Property is Let at more than £W. per annum ovej and above the Rent reserved by the LeMe. August 13,1846. Newport Mechantfe M EXHIBITION OF PAINTIN&S. AN Exhibition of Paintings will shortly be Opened in WILLIAMS'S LARGE ROOM, Commercial-Street, Newport, for the Benefit of the Mechanics' Institute. The Committee earnestly solicit the co-operation of the Pub- lic in this undertaking, and will feel thankful for the L0,m of Pictures, the expense of Carriage of which will be defrayed, and every possible means adopted to secure their safe return. The Committee will also be glad to receive Pictures on Sale, on which a Commission of £10. per cent. will be charged, the Expense of Carriage to be defrayed by the Proprietor. In order that the necessary arrangements for the opening of the Exhibition may be completed without delay, it is requested that all Articles intended to be Exhibited be forwarded to the Secretaries previous to the 6th of next Month. Terms of Exhibition, &c., will be announced hereafter. W. D. EVANS, ) „ T. T. MORRIS, j Secretaries. August 14th, 1846. AT a Meeting of the Pew-renters of St. Paul's Church, New- ports held on Monday last, it was unanimously resolved, that a suitable Organ for that large building, should be ordered from Mr. John Smith, Sen., Organ-builder, Bristol, and that sub- scriptions be immediately solicited to the amount of JE260. to f280. for the accomplishment of that object. The appeal to the friends of the Church in this place and neighbourhood, has been most liberally responded to, and the following are the sums already subscribed £ s. d.i £ • s. d. Rev. Henry Wybrow 15 0 0 Mr. John Wood 110 Thomas Powell, Esq. 10 0 0 Mr. John Rogers 110 Bishop of Llandaff 5 0 0 Mr. Thomas Davis 1 10 Sir Chas. Morgan 5 0 0 Mr. Benj. Young 1 1 0 C. R. M. Morgan, Esq. 5 0 0 Mr. William Loder 110 E. S. Barber, Esq. 5 0 0 Mr. Langdon 110 James Birch, Esq. 5 0 0 Mr. Garrett 110 William Jenkins, Esq. 5 0 0 Mr. E. Tapson 110 Henry Farr, Esq. 5 0 0 Mr. M. H. Coulson 110 Towgood, Esq. 5 0 0 Mr. Abm Jones 100 Geo. Lawrence, Esq. 5 0 0 Mr. II. B. Jones 10 0 T. R. Williams, Esq. 3 0 0 Mr. James Wintle 110 Thos. Hawkins, Esq. 2 2 0 Mr. S. T. Hallen 100 E. E.Beckingham.Esq .2 2 0 Mr. John Whitchurch 1 0 0 Mr. Wm. Chessell 2 0 0 Mr. Whitfield 0 10 0 Sundry small sums 2 0 0 Mr. Watts 0 10 0 Mr. Charles Hall 2 0 0 Mr. Robert Webb 0 10 0 Mr. John Williams 2 2 0 Mr. E. Le Grand 0 10 0 Mr. H. W. Webber 2 0 0 Mr. Edward Daniel 0 10 6 Mr. Locke 2 0 0 Mr. H. W. Moreton 0100 Mr. N. B. Calder 110 Mr John Mundy 0 10 0 Further subscriptions will be thankfully received at the seve- ral Banks in the town, and by the Incumbent and Church- wardens of St. Paul's Church. WAKT23, 4 STEADY, ACTIVE PERSON, that has been used to a OL Merchant's Counting-house, and can keep a set of books by double and single entry. He will also be required to go out short journeys occasionally in the Wine and Spirit Trade, and an acquaintance with Monmouthshire and part of Gloucestershire, will be desirable. Age to be stated. References and testimonials required. Letters to be addressed, "A.B., Mr. Taylor's Library, Chepstow." WANTED, A S good COOK, in the Country, a steady, active, trust" x\_ worthy, WOMAN, from 3b to 40 years of age. She must understand making Pastry, Soups, superintend the Baking, and take the care of the House in the absence of the family, which consists of two ladies. None need apply who cannot have a most excellent character from their last place, as to every re- quisite in a good servant. A Kitchen Maid is kept. Letters, post paid, directed to Miss MORGAN, Paftt-y- Goitree House, near Raglan, Monmouthshire, will be answered. MONMOUTH UPJION. Valuation of the Parish of Skenfrith. TO LAND SURVEYORS, VALUERS, AND OTHERS WHOM IT MAY CONCERN. \\f HERE AS, the Poor Law Commissioners of England and VV Wales, in pursuance of the powers vested in them by an Act passed in the seventh year of the reign of his late Majesty King William the Fourth, intituled "An Act to regulate Paro- chial Assessments," have by an Order under their Hands and Seal, bearing date the 9th day of August, directed to the Guardians of the Poor of the above Union, ordered a Valuation to be made of the Messuages, Lands, and other Hereditaments liable to the Poor Rates in the Parish of Skenfrith. And the said Commissioners have further ordered that the Guardians of the said Union should appoint one or more com- petent person or persons to make such valuation. Notice is hereby given, that the Guardians of the said Union will receive Tenders from any person or persons willing to Con. tract for making such valuation; such valuation must be made within such time, and upon such terms, as will be specified in the Contract, which Contract will be subject, nevertheless to the approval of the Poor Law Commissioners. The form of the Contract may be seen at the Clerk's Office, in the Workhouse. r The Tenders are to be sent to the Clerk at his Office afore- said, on or before six o'clock, on Thursday, the 28th instant, sealed and marked Tenders for Valuing the Parish of Sken- frith." The Guardians will not bind themselves to accept the lowest Tender. By Order of the Board, E. RICHARDS, Clerk. Monmouth, August 14th, 1845. TO BE LET, WITH IMMEDIATE POSSESSION. A CONVENIENT HOUSE, No, .106, on STOW-HILL, NEW- PORT, late in the occupation of MR. ANSTICE. August 16, 1845.
DOMESTIC NEWS. F HEREFORDSHIRE Bow MEETING.—The-first meeting this season took place on Thursday last, the 7th inst., at Cainham Court, the seat of T. C. Bridges, Esq The ground was excel- lent for the purpose, being delightfully situated near to the mansion and pleasure grounds; six targets were placed at the usual distance of sixty-one yards, and the large dinner-tent was put up at a short distance from the house, also the refreshment tent, and one for the bows, arrows, &c. The shooting com- menced at one o'clock, and continued till three, when the bell rung to announce dinner, and the company, consisting of the most distinguished families in this and adjoining counties, sat down to partake of a most sumptuous repast. At five the shooting was resumed, and continued till seven, when the com- pany again retired into the large tent to partake of tea, and immediately after, the prizes were awarded by the Lady Para- mount (Mrs. Dunne, of Bircher),-to the successful competitors, as follows:—First Lady's prize for hits to Miss C. Poole; second Lady's prize, for numbers, to Miss Lane. First Gentle- man's prize for hits to Mr. John Rocke and second prize for numbers to Mr. T. W. Lane. The shooting was excellent, and 0 the day very favourable. The dancing took place in the tent, and continued with great spirit to a late hour, when the com- pany separated, highly delighted with the great attention and kindness paid to every individual of the party by Mr. and Mrs. Bridges. Mr. Price's band, of Ludlow, attended both morning and evening.—The next meeting will be at the Hon. Robert H. Clive's, Oakley Park, on Thursday, the 21st inst.—Herefoi-d Journal. WESTERN CIRCUIT. BRIDGWATER, AUG. 7.—CHADWICK V. COOMBS.—The plain- tiff in this case is a surgeon, residing at Burnham, and the de- fendant is a farmer. The action was brought to recover da- mages for a trespass in breaking and entering the house of the plaintiff, annoying his family, and cutting off and taking away divers slices of pork from a joint of that meat, which was then roasting at the fire. It appeared that the parties were strangers to each other. The defendant called at the house of the plaintiff, and asked if he was in. L pon the servant telling him he was not, the defendant said he must be bled, or he should go mad, and he was then going up stairs. The servant, however, would not allow him, and he then went into the kitchen, where a joint of pork was roasting at the fire. He took a knife, cut off a slice, and ate it, although it was scarcely warm. Mrs. Chadwick, who was represented to bem the family at the time, came into the kitchen, and ordered him out, but he said he should like to see her run or dance a little. Mrs. Chadwick, upon this, went up stairs, and the defendant walked out, but said, If your master was at home I dare say he wouldk ick me." For the defendant, it was urged, that this was a very paltry action, and roars of laughter followed the reading of the decla- tion, which charged with the defendant with breaking and en- tering the plaintiff's house, destroying a shoulder of pork of great value, to wit, ot the value of 20s., whereby the plaintiff was greatly injured in his profession and business, and pre- vented from carrying on the same. It was also said, that the learned counsel lor the^ plaintiff had obtained large damages in a case tried the day before, in consequence of his client being in the family-way, and that it had occurred to him in the course of the night, that if he could but have Mrs. Chadwick in the family-way it would produce a fine effect upon the minds of the jury. The Jury retired for two hours, and then gave a verdict for the plaintiff-Damages, Is. The Judge refused to certify for the plaintiff, so that, in addi- tion to the insult, he will have to pay his own costs. THE YORKSHIRE AGRICULTURAL SOCIETY. GREAT MEETING AT BEVERLEY.—The proceedings com- menced on Thursday, the 31st ult., on which, and the two fol- lowing days, the trial of implements took place. On Monday, the council met in the Guildhall to transact the routine busi- ness of the society. Tuesday and Wednesday were the two great days set apart for the council dinner, the show of stock and implements, and the great dinner. It is exceedingly gra- tifying to state that the show has been in every respect far su- perior to any of the Society's former exhibitions. The stock was almost unexceptionable; nearly all the classes were filled with animals that elicited the sincere commendations of all par- ties and we have the testimony of the judges for saying, that so finely balanced were the merits of the different animals that the greatest difficulty was felt in awarding the prizes. The im- plement yard was replete with agricultural machines in count- less variety. Messrs. Crosakill, of Beverley, had upwards of £1,000. worth of implements exhibited in the yard. They gained the gold medal. Messrs. Berrett and Ashton, of Hu also contributed very largely. The attendance of company the show ground was immense; it is calculated that not Je than 10,000 persons visited Beverley on that day to witness the show.
BUTE DOCKS, CARDIFF. Arrivals and Sailings for the week ending 13th of August, 1845 ARRIVALS. Alfred, Galgey, Martha Pope, Jones, London Taylor, Berry, Liverpool. Stag, Bristol Fame, Grentell. Joanna, Richards, Havle; Uambler, Gibbs, Poole; Lton, Kemp, Porleck North Briton, Davison, Newport; Catherine O'Flarrigan, Phillips, Scilly Godfrey, Gibbon, Honneur; Lawrence, Lancey, Mats, Guy, Bideford John Wesley, Bryant, John and Eleanor, An. drews, St. Ives; Industry. Niurphy, Kinsale; Sarah. Andrews, Kalmouth.all with ballast. -Taff, Hooper, Swift, Tawton. Beaver, Ward, Dinas, Mills, Rhondda, Bo-ven, Dolphin, Fry, Charlotte Caroline, Rornehly, Bristol; 2n0» l' ,.ams> St. Ives Mary, Care, Swansea; Providence, B^ker, Bndgewaier, all light.— Laurel, Reynolds, East Cornwall, Bone, Fowey, Alert, Adam- son, Whitehaven, ironore.—Josephine Mane, Dilles, Rouen. stones.—George Caiman* |>if?s and sheep.—Prince of Wales, Jones, Lady Charlotte, Jefferis, general c»rgo. SAILED. John and Mary, Squire, James and Ann, Lancey, Bideford Dinas, Mills, Rhondda, Bo wen. Endeavour, Hawkins .Bristol; Fly, Andlews, Hayle; Betsey,Couch, bally, lhonias, Tryphina, Harding, Active, Anthony, Industry, paynter, Faynter, Redruth, Nimes, Ann, Mollard, John an Eleanor, Andrews, St. Ives Alice, Hampton, Thomas, Lewell, DOndalk; Mars, Ellis. Scjlly Gower, Hodge, Portreath lienry, Robin Fowey Henry and Sarah, Aljen, William, fisher, apeedy, Warramore, Nancy, Ryan, Eolin, Fortune, Alfred, Galgey, Waterfoid Talbot, Stone, Gweek, Bandon, Mc Carthy, Cork Eleanor, Barrett, Dover i Lion, Kent, Porlock; i"?' "e^ke, Briton, Davies, Plymouth Europe, Greenfield, 'nd0" Mary Ann, Shepherd, Venus, Armstrong, Belfast; Enzabeth. Adamson, Dublin; Alicia, Walsh, Wexford; *J'are* Mewry Adamant, Huxtable, Me'aniria, Cnrtis, F«'»nou y J Endeavour, Caffery, j)roghsda Agnes, White Yougha^ .1 wuh coal.— Pnnce of Wales, Jones, Lady Charlotte, Jefferis, general cargo.
mm ratiiiiese TOWN-HALL, NEWPORT.-FRIDAY Evening^A™ Present—Ed. Dowling (mayor) and W. Brewer, Esqrs. Daniel M'Kay, a seaman, was placed at the bar, having been apprehended for absenting himself from the Anna, of Bideford, just at the time when she was to proceed on her voyage. Philip Bowden sworn, stated: I am master of the A nna. The defendant signed articles to go with me on a voyage from New- port to Southampton, and from themoe back again. He had 9s. from me, on account, this morning when he signed the articles. He immediately went on shore, and I saw him agahi about 10 o'clock. He then said he would be on board shortly, but he never came till after the tide, and I was prevented proceeding on the voyage by his absence. He had no leave to be from the ship. I told him when he came back to scrub the deck, and he refused. Cross-examined by the prisoner I did not threaten to broom- stick you. The prisoner stated that he was not going with the vessel to be beaten with a broom-stick by the captain, and called John Townsend, the mate, who could say nothing in his favour, but corroborated the captain's statement,, that the de- fendant came on board after the tide, and prevented the vessel sailing. Convicted, and committed to the House of Correction at Usk for fourteen days. THURSDAY, AUG. 14. Present—E. Dowling (mayor) and J. S. Allfrey, Esqrs. William Welsh was fined as. and costs for being drunk and disorderly at the Three Horse Shoes public-house, near the Bridge. P. C. Hopkins stated that he was called there in con- sequence of a row,—that he turned the prisoner out twice, but he refused to go, and was taken into custody. Ann Jones was charged with obtaining from Mr. Isaac Mat- thews, shoemaker, a pair of shoes, by false pretences. It appeared from the evidence, that the prisoner gave herself into the custody of Sergeant Huxtable, at the station-house, about half-past one o'clock in the morning, She stated her name to be Ann Jones, that her father and mother lived at Cardiff, that she was one of the unfortunate, and in a state of destitution. The officer provided her with lodging, and while talcing her to the police court next day, she was identified by Mr. Matthews, as the person who had gone to his shop three weeks ago, and fitted herself with a pair of shoes, which she requested she might take home to shew her mother before she concluded the purchase. She had then statea her name to be Johns; that she was a relative of Mr. Johns, ship-builders, in this town, and lived three doors from the "Six Bells," in Corn-street. Upon this statement Mr. Matthews let her have the shoes, and requested her not to be long in either returning them or paying for them. She never returned, and on inquiry at the place, no such person could be found, and of course her whole statement turned out an impudent fabrication. She was also identified by Miss Hall, as the same person who tried a similar trick at her mother's shop, about an hour before, on the same day.— Committed for trial at the next Usk Sessions. MONDAY, AUGUST 11. Present,—E. Dowling (Mayor). T. Hawkins, T. Hughes, and J. S. Allfrey, Esqrs. Wm. Rodney, a raw looking sailor, was charged by P. C. Pennymore with being drunk and disorderly, and refusing to go home. The officer deposed that the defendant was so violent that he was compelled to procure assistance—that he broke two panes of glass in the window of a person at Pill. gwenlly, who did not appear against him, and attempted to kick his assistant. Fined 2s. 6d. and costs, and a week's time given for payment. Thomas Ford, of Pillgwenlly, lodging-house keeper, appeared to answer an information laid against him by a sailor lor de- taining his clothes, alleging that the complainant was indebted to him in the sum of 21s. Mr. Woollett appeared to support the charge. He stated that it was the first case under the Act for Registering Sea- men, and commented 011 the impositions and exactions sea- men were subject to by the lodging LY>use keepers. He called Charles Ilavler, who stated that he went to Ford's house to lodge, and was with him three weeks and three days that he gave him 10s. on account; that he had bread and butter to his coffee, and sometimes meat to his dinner that Ford charged him 9s. a week tor his board and lodging and he acknowledged that Ford had bought some necessaries for him. The Court dismissed the case, and ordered Ford to give up the effects on being paid his claim. The Mayor, addressing the defendant, stated ro charge had been made out against him but he (the Mayor) warned him that the Court would be very strict in future in punishing crimpage. Charles Golledge, a hardened youth, stood chargcd with se- verely beating his aged father. The case was clearly proved, and the criminal committed to Usi. for two calendar months, after severe remarks by the Court. John Roberts, J. Parker, and Henry Toomer, appeared to answer the complaint of George Williams, innkeeper, for an assault. Mr. Smithies appeared for complainant, and Mr. Owen for the defence. Mr. Smithies opened the case in an elaborate speech. He stated that a Friendly Society was held at the Red Lion Inn, the complainant's house, and that the three defendants had forcibly removed the money box from his house, and had struck him and knocked him down, because he interfered to stop the lawless proceeding. Mr. Owen objected that the Court could hear nothing about the society—that the information was for an assault. Mr. S. was requested to confine hirnselfstrictly to the charge as laid. A host of witnesses were examined, and Roberts and Toomer were discharged. Parker was convicted in the penalty of fis. and costs, the evidence against him being that in the scuffle of the defendants to get out of Williams's house with the box, he had given the landlord a blow, which sent him all fours into the street. Mr. Owen, in the course of an able address in defence, com- mented with some severity on the holding of clubs at public- houses and stated that the club-box was the life and soul of the landlords, and that had the defendants returned it, the Court weuld have heard nothing of the assault. A number of persons were summoned for poor-rates, and warrants ordered, which coucluded t e business. SATUROAY, AUGUST 9. Present, —W. Brewer and T. Hawkins, Esqrs. JVm. Langteg Morgan, who had been remanded twice under circumstances of suspicion, charged with having administered poison to a womau named Mary Friend, alias Dugmore, was now brought before the Court, for the purpose of being dis- charged. He was attended by Mr. Phillpotts, his solicitor; and Mr. Henry J. Davis, on behalf of the prosecution, stated that in consequence of Mr. Herepath, chemist of Bristol, not being able to detect poison in the matter sent him for analy- sation, he could not press the charge, but should apply to have the prisoner bound over to keep the peace in consequence of the threats he had made use of.
ABERGAVENNY TOWN HALL.—SATURDAY, AUGUST 9. Present—The Hon. W. P. Rodney, and Rev. W. Powell. B.D. Daniel Drew and Richard Goulder were charged by P.C. Pa. trick Cusack with interrupting him in the execution of his duty. Drew was bound bver to keep the peace for three months him. self in £10, and two sureties in £5 each. GouWler was dismissed with a recommendation to return home (to Hereford), and endea. vour to belter his circumstances, which, judging from his mise- rable appeaiance, was quite capable of very considerable im- provement. .+-
ABERYSTTRUH PETTY SESSIONS, AUGUST 7. Present—Tom Llewelyn Brewer, Esq., and the Rev. D. Rees. CASE OFTKESPASS.—Thomas Thomas having laid information on behalf of Morgan Morgan, farmer, Foes Main. against Ann Williams wife of Wm. Williams, deposed to the effect, that, on the 17th July, he saw defendant climb "ver the wall fence which had been built the day before, and afterwards pull it down. The damage was laid at one shilling. Ann Williams admitted she had scaled the wall, and that she had put her water jack on It, but was not willing to own to pull. ing it down. She was ordered to pay the damage, one shilling fiued 5s. and 9s. expenses, or to make up her mind to visit Usk lor 14 days. She preferred the former, and paid the money. Thomas Thomas then, on behalf of Morgan Morgan, charged Catherine Pureell with having, on the 13th July, gone into the growing grass. and there remaIning for the space of half-an-hour. He went to her, and told her she must not sit theie. She, how- ever, was determined to enjoy her ruial retreat, and was not a little indignant at such an intrusion on her privacy: she would not leave at his bidding. He laid thedamage at sixpence, which she was ordered to pay, and 9s. 6d, expenses. Thomas Jones and Henry Edwaids, two boys, were then charged with going into the fiield of Morgan Morgan, on the 20ih July, and wilfully damagiug his hay. The damage was laid at Is. each, and 9s. each expenses, which was paid. John Williams charged James Morgan with having assaulted him, and deposed, that on the 17th July, he was coming from his woik, when he met defendant by the WeUh Wesleyan Cha- pel, Nantyglo, who. without speaking a word. struck him on the right side of his head, which felled him to the ground. Defendant admitted the charge, but, in extenuation of whtch, presented his coat, which was literally torn to rags. and which he said had been done by this customer ^complainant), when he was engaged in a bit of a scuffle" with another party. He was was fined h. and 9s. 6d. costs, which he paid forthwith. Margiret Thomas charged Ann Tomkins with an assault, hav- ing come to her house on the 3id July and struck her with her fist. Ann Tomkins denied the charge. Ellenor Hughes was then examined on behalf of complainant- S'ie said she lived next door to Margaret Thomas that she heard a noise, and ran out of the house; saw Ann Tomkins strike com, plainant a wilful blow on the eye, the effect of which had grown "small by degrees and beautifully less." She then shut to the door, and shouted hubbub muider. John Milford was next examined. Was going to breakfast about 9 o'clock saw Ann Tomkins try to get into the bouse ot lYiurgaiet Thomas, and saw Margaret Thomas try to push her out; she then shouted huboub. Did not see Ann Tomkins strike her. The evidence being insufficient, the case was dismissed. Mary Ann G rifHdlS whose manner and appearance were some- what prepossessing, charged Thomas Walter, a hallier of Cwm Celyn Works, with violently assaulting her on the '26th day of July. She had gone to the water-spout for water, when the de- fendant came up to her, and, without speaking a word, kicked her M a most brutal manner, threw away her water-jack, and then took hold of her by the neck and again kicker her, William Piice was then examined, and corroborated the truth of the above statement. The defendant, Thomas Walter, was then fined fis. and 1 Is. 6d. expenses, which was paid. Sayah Probert and Samh Evans applied for summonses for assaults, which were granted. FRED. Levick, Esq., of the Cwm Celyn and Blaina Iron Works, applied to the bench for assistance to suppress the illegal sale of beer in unlicensed houses, which is carried on to a considerable extent. It was thought advisable to inform the officers of excise, who would doubtless keep a vigilant eye upon those houses. The court then adjourned.
The French journals have brought news of a dreadful fire, which broke out in the arsenal of Toulon on the morning of the fstinst., made the most rapid progress, and destroyed naval stores, &c., to the value of 2,400,000 francs, or nearly '£240,000. It is stated that there is little doubt of this con- flagration having been the work of incendiaries, it having broken out at different points simultaneously, and materials which had evidently served to kindle it having been discovered. We shall not be at all surprised to find the crime charged by some of the ultra Paris papers upon ''Perfidious Albion." ENGR.AVINO ON STEEL.—Messrs. Perkins and Bacon have un- questionably brought this style of engraving to a degree of per- feption, which cannot be equalled, much less surpassed, by any other nation. We have just inspected a specimen of their skill of surpassing beauty. It appears that the propiietors and in- yentors of an article. which stands deservedly hIgh 111 favour with the Fashionable World, finding that the marks and labels of their productions were imitated to a considerable extent, have sought and found in the resources of native talent and native art, a pro- tection against the fraud of unprincipled individuals.—Messrs. Perkins and Hacon have, at their suggestion produced axpecimen of perfection inthe all of engraving on steel, which will effec tualiy set a|l i nitation at defiance, and secure the public against the possibility of fraud and deception.— 1 he article in questinn, for which so much talent is called forth, is no other than Row- land's Kalydor for ptreseiviag 8114 beautifying tht coltJpluiOQ —Ste Advt,
S The Municijto.. Proceedings Bill, Bill, were read a third tim^'and paa Lord Campbell questioned the Lora v,uaiice».ji> .whether it was the intention of the Queen to appoint Lords Justices to exercise the royal authority during her Majesty's absence in Germany. The Lord Chancellor said, it was not the intention of her Majesty's Ministers to advise her Majesty to issue a commis- sion appointing Lords Justices during the short time which she proposed to stay on the continent of Europe. On the motion of the Earl of Dalhousie, the standing orders, relative to railway bills, uuderwent considerable amendment. On this all engrossing topic of legislature, the Duke of Wel- lington thus briefly and characteristically disposed of the whole question;—" My lords, these railway schemes have three objects The first is, to get possession of property for the purposes of these schemes. The second is, to found upon them a system of gambling. The last, and the only one in which the public have any interest, is to form a railroad. I should, my lords, agree to any measure which would give the public the chance of having the railroads. It is, in my opinion, impossible to pre- vent the getting possession of property, and the system of gambling. That appears to me out of the question, and I think, therefore, that all we should do, is, to see that the public should have the railroads." FRIDAY. AUGUST 8. The last bills of the session, the Consolidated Fund Appro- priation Bill, and the Exchequer Bills Bill, were read a third time, and passed. PROROGATION OF PARLIAMENT. SATURDAY, AUGUST 9. The anxiety to be present in the House of Lords this morn- ing, exceeded that we have ever known to be displayed on any similar occasion. The carriages of the peeresses, who had orders for the body of the house, began to arrive at an early hour and the gay equipages, with the splendid dresses of the noble ladies gleaming through the plate glass windows of their state chariots, soon attracted crowds of gazers. As the morn- ing advanced, the carriages formed a lengthened line, and the whole route of the procession was thronged with a mass of well-dressed persons. The state carriages, and the Life Guards, were at Buckingham Palace shortly before the hour named— one o'clock and precisely at the appointed time, were filled with the great officers of her Majesty's household. The Queen descended, leaning on the arm of Prince Albert, and entered the state carriage. The Duchess of Buccleuch and the Earl of Jersey sat opposite to her Majesty and Prince Albert. The procession immediately moved off. Her Majesty was most en- thusiastically received along- the whole line of route by the crowds assembled, the majority of whom seemed to belong to a highly respectable class of society. Her Majesty looked ex- ceedingly well and cheerful, she frequently smiled, and gra- ciously acknowledged the greetings of the people. Prince Al- bert looked in excellent health. The extreme anxiety of the spectators to catch a glimpse of the interior of the state-car- riage by standing on the tiptoe, by clinging to every support on the line of route, and occasionally by jumping up, seemed to afford her Majesty and her royal consort no little amusement. The royal procession arrived at twenty minutes past two at the HOUSE OF LORDS. Shortly after the doors were opened, the vestibule, the gal- leries, and the body of the house, with the exception of the episcopal benches, and the seats for the foreign ambassadors, were occupied by ladies, who, according to prescribed regula- tions, were in full dress. The Lord Chancellor having taken his seat on the woolsack. the Marquess ofClanricarde brought up the report of the select committee on the London and York Railway Bill, which was ordered to be printed. Lord Campbell presented a petition from the Isle ot Man, praying for the establishment of local courts in that island. At a quarter to two, a flourish of trumpets announced the arrival of her Majesty, when the Lord Chancellor, the Duke of Wellington, and other officers of state, proceeded to the royal presence. Her Majesty, having robed, entered the house, accompanied by Prince Albert, and preceded by the Lord Chancellor, with the seals, the Duke of Wellington carrying the sword of state. The Mist ess of the robes, the Earl Marshal (the Duke of Nor- folk), and the usual officers bearing the crown and cap of the maintenance. Her Majesty having been handed to the throno by Prince Albert, his Royal Highness took his seat on the chair placed on her Majesty's left. Her Majesty was dressed in white satin, and wore a magnificent diamond stomacher. She also wore a tiara of diamonds, and the order and ribbon of the Order of the Garter. Prince Albert wore the uniform of a field-mar- thal. The Usher of the Black Rod was ordered to command the attention of the House of Commons. The Speaker of the House of Commons, accompanied by Sir R. Peel, Sir James Graham, and about a hundred members, immediately attended at the bar. The right honourable gentleman addressed her Majesty on topics of the various bills which had passed the House of Commons this session, referring particularly to the Maynooth and Irish Academical Bills, which, he said, would, undoubtedly, tend to the benefit of Ireland. He referred to the large amount of the duties repealed, the aboli- tion of which tended to promote the commercial industry and prosperity of the country. He prayed her Majesty's assent to the Exchequer Bills Bill for £ 240.000., and the Consolidated Bill for £ 10,682,*289. The royal assent was then given to these bills, and also to the followingthe Silk Weavers' Bill, Bris- tol Borough-rates Bill, a railway bill, connected with the Eastern Counties, and the Marquess of Westminster s Estate Sill The Lord Chancellor, kneeling, presented her Majesty with a copy of the royal speech, which her Majesty read m her usual clear and emphatic tone :— HER MAJESTY'S SPEECH. "My LORDS AND GENTLEMEN, I rejoice that the state of public business enables me to release you from further attendance in Parliament. "In closing this laborious session, I must express to you my warm acknowledgments for the zeal and assiduity with which you have applied yourselves to the consideration of many subjects deeply affecting the public welfare. I have given my cordial assent to the bills which you pre- sented me for remitting the duties on many articles of import, and for removing restrictions on the free application of capital and skill to certain branches of our manufactures. "The reduction of taxation will necessarily cause an imme- diate loss of revenue but I trust that its effect in stimulating commercial enterprise, and enlarging the means of consump- tion, Will ultimately provide an ample compensation for any temporary sacrifice. I have witnessed, with peculiar satisfaction, the unremit- ting attention which you have bestowed on the measures re- commended by me for your consideration at the commencement of the session, for improving and extending the means of aca- demical education in Ireland. "You may rely upon my determination to carry those mea- sures into execution in the manner best calculated to inspire confidence in the institutions which have received your sanc- tion, and to give effect to your earnest desire to promote the welfare of that part of my dominions. From all foreign powers I continue to receive assurances of their kindly disposition towards this country. The convention which I have recently concluded with the King of the French, for the more effectual suppression of the slave trade, will, I trust, by establishing a cordial and active co-operation between the two powers, afford a better prospect than has hitherto existed of complete success in the attainment of an object for which this country has made so many sacrifices. "GENTLEMEN OF THE HOUSE OF COMMONS, I thank you for the liberality with which you have voted the supplies for the service of the current year. MY LORDS AND GENTLEMEN, On your return to your several counties, duties will de- volve upon you scarcely less important than those, from the performance of which 1 now release you. 1 feel sure that you will promote and confirm, by your influence and example, the spirit of loyalty and contentment, which you will find generally prevalent throughout the country. In the discharge of all the functions entrusted to you for the public welfare, you may confidently rely onmycordicd sup- port; and I implore the blessing of Divine Providence on our united efforts to encourage the industry and increase the com- forts of my people, and to inculcate those religious and moral principles which are the surest foundation of our security and happiness." The attendance at the bar of Commons was numerous, and every inch of room was occupied. The Lord Chancellor then, by command of her Majesty, proclaimed that Parliament stood prorogued till the 15th October next. Her Majesty then left the Home, and returned to Buckingham Palace in the same order in which she arrived. -+-
HOUSE OF COMMONS. FRIDAY, AUGUST 8. New writs were ordered to issue for Belfast, 111 the room of I Mr. Emerson Tennent, who has accepted the Chiltern Hun- dreds for Cirencester, in the room of Mr. Cripps, appointed a Lord of the Treasury; for Linlithgow, in the room of the Hon. j Charles Hope, appointed Governor of the Isle of Man; for Warwick, in the room of Sir Charles Douglas, nominated a Commissioner of Greenwich Hospital; and for Sunderland, in the room of Lord Howick, called to the House of Peers. Mr. G. W. Hope brought in a bill for the regulation of waste lands in Australia; it was read a first time. In reply to a question put by Colonel Venier, Sir R. Peel stated that the Government had felt it their painful duty to dismiss Mr. Watson from the Deputy-Lieutenancy, and the commission of the peace, in consequence of his having appeared in an Orange procession, and signed, as chairman, a declaration that the period had arrived when the Orange institution would be recognised. The Right Hon. Baronet said that the house having, in 1837, addressed the Sovereign, praying him to adopt every means to put down Orange societies throughout the king- dom and King William IV, having returned his solemn assu- rance that he would discourage and discountenance those societies in every way, the Government were bound to super- sede Mr. Watson. Colonel Verner gave notice that next ses- sion he should move an address to the Crown on this subject. The Premier concluded his last speech of the session by com- plimenting hon. members on having achieved unparalelled glory by their exertions on Railway Committees, and in trans- acting private business. Sir Charles Napier having risen to speak to Lord Palmerston's motion, some one moved that the house be counted, when twenty-five members only being found present, the house adjourned. SATURDAY, AUGUST 9. The speaker took the chair at half-past one o'clock. Mr. Hawes brought up the report of the select committee on the London and York Railway Bill, and it was ordered to be printed. Mr. P. Borthwick brought forward the motion of which he had given notice, respecting the appointment of a regency during the absence of her Majesty from these realms; and con- tended that there was no instance in which the Sovereign of Great Britain visited a foreign country, without appointing lords justices to represent him during his absence. Sir Robert Peel had just time to tell the hon. member that he was wrong on every point, when the Usher of the Black Rod entered the house, and announced that the Queen commanded the Com- mons to attend her Majesty immediately at the House of Peers. The Speaker, accompanied bv several members, proceeded to the other house, and returned in about twenty minutes, and read the royal speech at the table. The members then separated.
AN AMIABLE COUPLE.—Lord and Lady Frankfort seem to be playing the part of Mr. and Mrs. Caudle, in real life. Of the Earl's vagaries we need not remind the world. Everybody recollects the story of his Miss Prettyman, a few years ago.— Since then, the Countess has obtained a separate maintenance of £30°.. a-year, and now we find this amiable couple in the Arches Court, seeking to decide the delicate point, whether the Earl of Frankfort is, or is not, entitled to deduct from the allowance of the Countess, the Income Tax of Sevenpence in the pound.—" The Court, after hearing counsel on both sides, took time to consider its decision, as it was a novel case." So says the Law Report. We wonder how far the £8. 15s., which is the precise sum in dispute, will go towards paying the costs of this first argument, let alone those which are, in all proba- bility, to come.— Weakly Chronicle. EXTRAORDINARY -.S^ENE.—The select committee of the House of Commons on the London and York Subscription-con- tract—that is. for investigating the charges brought by Mr. Bruce against the pecuniary competency of numerous share- holders, and the validity of the deed, sat from Friday evening till one o'clock on Saturday morning The impatience of the witnesses in consequence, exceeded all bounds. They indulged in every kind of noise, rang the division bell, and one of them declared that he had not been up till such an unearthly hour for twenty years. Such a scene was never before witnessed in the House of Commons, and it continued till the adjournment. At eleven o'clock on Saturday the committee again met, and the last we hear of the transaction is,that the report was brought I up in the House of Lords by the Marquess of Clanricarde, „ se: 'but two »v^ir I-eis, one of whicii Jbm Tarnpit, 1 bound to Havanoah, sRC~u £ other, a clipper\. I:ke looking schooner to windward, anu ahead of the packet, run. nin £ about two points free towards her. Now, says Jack to his watch-mate on the forecastle, what does this sea-sarpant want! j At noon she was within hail, when the commander of the packet, L whose broad Eagiish ensign had long been displayed, hailed the ) stranger to know why he did not show his colours, and was an- } swered that he was in distress, and had no colours on board, and ( rounded to and backed his topsail, waiting for the packet's boat | j to come alongside. The officer, on reaching the deck, found four f « men, three white and one Degro the whites were armed to the f' teeth, eaeh having buckled round him a brace of pistols and & cutlass. Their tale was brief: she was an American schooner, of NJW Orleans, that had been detained four days before off tha L purt of Matamom, by a French sloop-of-war, for a breach of blockade a Lieutenant and eight seamen were put on board, with orders to take her to Vera Cruz, where the French Ad- pc miral then was that at midnight of this day the three whites, ka who were the master of the schooner, his mate, and a Mexican passseoger, had, as soon as two of the four Frenchmen of the watch had gone below, one to the officer in the cabin, and the other to the seamen under the forecastle, to call their relief, rushed to the place where the arms were concealed, seized them, put the hatches over, secured the man at the helm, thrust him below to acquaint his shipmates how much safer it was for them there than it would be on deck, and then liberating the French negro sailor, on condition ot assisting to wofk the vessel, they found themselves once more uncontrolled masters of her. The b American captain stated that the share he held in the vessel was .0 all the property he had in the wortd, and to let so good an oppor- tunity slip of regaining it, was more than his calculating view of ] things ever thought; however, in the midst of their success, they )C were without water, which, under a hot sun, is intolerable- the n] packet, therefore, supplied them with about thirty gallons and, ej whilst waiting for the supply, it was not a little amusing to sea j- the Frenchmen summoned one by one on deck, pinioned, and 1 then secured below. The water being received on board, and the t1 prisoners properly secured, sail was made, and the vessel arrived at New Orleans three days after, when the French officer put in e iiis claim for the prize, but the auihorilies thought the master and part owner, who had so gallantly and bloodlessly recap- P tured her, had the best title, and, therefore, gave her up to him. 1J [The above has been forwarded by a naval officer, as a con- ft trast to the wretched affair which has recently occupied so much )( attention ]—Devonport Telegraph. f- A SFRIES OF MURDERS,—AWFUL DEEDS or BLOOD.-A ttl gentleman who arrived at Cincinnati lately gave the editor of ■' the Commercial the following particulars of dreadful deeds of (E blood committed on the Wachitta river, in Louisiana, a few »• days since. He stated that two planters, living on adjoining plantations, had a difficulty. All unruly horse belonging to one jumped into a lot belonging to the other, and was shot. Soon tc after, a negro, belonging to the owner of the horse, went over le to the said plantation, arid he too was shot. The same evening the planter, who owned the horse and negro, took his gun, and went over to the planter's house who had shot his horse and negro, and, as he stood in his yard, deliberately shot him dead. 0 The son of the dead planter, hearing the report, came out of the It house, when he was commanded to stand. As soon as the gun was reloaded, the son was shot, and immediately expired. The] daughter of the planter then came to the door, when the monster f took his bowie-knife and cut her throat from ear to ear, and then li fled. The slaves on the plantation raised the alarm, and the Ji fiend was parsued and taken, and committed to the nearest gaol A tll awal: a trial. These awfully terrific details are said to be from a reliable source, but we feel inclined to doubt them.-Americall £ paper. )] LXOP.BITANT COSTs,-A man named George Lolt, residing t neH Moopham, appeared on Friday before a full bench of 2 county magistrates at Rochester, charged with having, on the 2nd inst., damaged underwood to the amount of one penny, be- longing to William Masters Smith, Esq., of Cammer, and one ? of the county magistrates, who sat on the bench. It appeared that the defendant was detected cutting and damaging the un- derwood by a servant of Mr. Smith's about half-past eight o'clock in the evening of that day and as the defendant did not deny I the charge, the Bench, consisting of six magistrates, adjudged 1 him to pay for the damage he had committed, amounting to one 3 penny, together with the coats, 16; and in default he was sent ( to the House of Correction for one calendar month. Nice CALCULATION.—One of the official assignees at the ] Bankruptcy Court has lately declared two dividends upon an es- 1 tate, the first being to the amount of eleven sixteenths of a penny < in the pound, and the second a farthing and half-faithing in the I pound. PUBLIC DINNER TO SIR ROBERT PRICE, BART., M.P.-On Wednesday last a public dinner was given to our new member. Sir Robert Price, BaM., M.P., to celebrate his return as one of I the representatives in Payment for the city of Hereford. About 120 highly respeclable citizens and yeomen sat down at four o'clock to a most excellent dinner, served up in a superior atyler 1 of excellence by the Messrs. Bosley, in the new assembly room at tie Green Dragon Hotel Colonel Scudamore. of Kentchurchp ,n lJ,s county, ably presided J. G. Freeman, Esq., and T. W. Maddy, Esq., officiating as vice presidents. On the president's r'ght and !elt s>it Sir Robert Price, Bart., M.P., Robert Puis- ford, Erq., M.P.. W. Webb, Evq. (mayor), John Phillips, Esq.. Arthur Wall, Esq., most of the aldermen and chief citizens, &c. ■See.—Hereford Times, CROYDON A30IZES.- Vallance v. the Duke of Brunswick.— (Special Jury.)-This was an action brought by Mr. H. W. Vallance, formerly the attorney of his Highness the Duke, against the defendant, for having, in the course of a speech made by him at the Sheriffs' Court, while conducting a writ of inquiry to assess damages for a libel published in the Lan- caster Guardian, charged him with treachery, unfaithfulness, and neglect of duty, while he was employed as his attorney. Three counsel were employed for the plaintiff; the Duke of Brunswick conducted his own case. The trial lasted for two, days, when the Jury returned a verdict for the plaintiff, damages £200. By the last accounts from Madrid we learn that several new political arrests have taken place in that Capital, and that in Catalonia the rebel bands are beginning to acquire an importance which renders necessary the concentration of a large military force upon that province. Amongst the persons arrested are General Crespo, a man of some note, and two other military officers. The Queen continues her progress through her Kingdom, and appears to be well received every where. HEREFORD RACES.—Sir Robert Price, Bart, M.P., of Fox- ley, and Edward Griffiths, Esq., of Newcourt, have accepted the office of Stewards at the approaching races. To LIBEL-HUNTERS.—In a case heard at the Sheriff's Court, Lewes, on the 4th instant, Dew v. the Brighton Guardian, wherein the complaint against the paper arose out of copying a London report respecting the sale of a cadetship, the jury as- sessed the damages at one eighth of a penny, or half-farthing. As this coin, however, is chiefly known in the colonies, they were induced to raise the amount to one farthing. At Chester, on the 7th instant, in an action brought by one Chartist agaiiist another-Mitchell v. Feargus O'Connor, of the t .JUrXgavC one farthing damages, and as the expenses e*tify, each party will have to pay his own „i,ia!hT?d fr°m(Brlst,01 t0 B"gMon direct is now being sur- vered It is mentioned, as one fpA+u* Af a v will join the South Western^ scheme- that 11
FROM FRIDAY'S LONDON GAZETTE AUG. 8 BANKRUPTS. T. Reeve, Ann's-place, Hackney-road, and Castle-street Long acre, victualler. C. Wood, late of Ryde, Isle of Wight, but now of Lewisham, hotel keeper. J. Winter, Hatton-garden, plate-glass factor. T. Taylor, Nicholl's-square, Hackney-road, wine merchant. J. Marland, jun., Sun Jale Roller Works, Todmorden, Lan- cashire, roller maker. J. Law, Ramsden Wood, and E. Hudson, Gale, Lancashire, cotton spinners J. Banning, Liverpool, stationer. J. Giles, Headless-cross, Worcestershire, victualler. J. Bennett, New Mills, Herefordshire, cattle dealer. J. Acton, Stowe-street, Lichfield, farmer. W. R. Watts, Bath, chemist. FROM TUESDAY'S LONDON GAZETTE, Auo. 12. BANKRUPTS. C Allen, Tadley, Southampton, maltster. E. Knyvett, Great Stanmore, Middlesex, teacher of music, J. Wake, Silverstone, Northamptonshire, timber merchant. J. Young, Bury St. Edmonds, tobacconist. E. Mallan, Brook-street, Bond-street, dentist. G. C. Crofts, Liverpool, corn merchant. M. Murphy, Shrewsbury, haberdasher.
CORN AVERAGES, For regulating the Import Duties on Foreign Corn, from the 14th to the 20th Aug., 1845, both inclusive. Aver- Barley. Oats. Rye. Beans. Peas age „ Sl s- s- d. s- d. s. d • 51 2 29 5 22 6 32 11 | 40 0 39 6 D"t)'- |19_ 0 J 9 0 | 6 0 | 10 6 | 2 6 | 3 5 AnAccount of Coal brought down the TRAM-ROAD and CAITAL, for the Week ending Aug. 9th. Tram road. Canal. COAL. TONS CWT. TONS. CWT, Thomas Prothero 1512 14 o0 Thomas Powell 2125 17 100.. Rosser Thomas and Co. 983 10 T. Phillips and Son 954 13 Cargill and Co. 1184 2 W. S. Cartwright 921 4 160.. The Tredegar Coal Company 1333 1 Joseph Beaumont 425 0 Rock Coal Company 1347 18 Roger Lewis 726 17 Joseph Jones 282 15 John Jones, Victoria 255 8 James Pcoie, jun 40 7 John Russell and Company. 2203 17 m[ Latch, Cope, and Company. 1189 9 Lewis Thomas and Company 202 6 James Watts Robert Roe [.) R. J. Biewitt 950 John Yipond 700.. J. F. Hanson British Iron Company Gwillim and Webber 48 John Davies Total 16688 18 2008 IRON. T°N3- CWT. TON. CWT. Tredegar Iron Company <™1 5 Ebbw Vale Company 18 Rhymney Iron Company ..•••• 672 9 Cruttwell, Allies, and Co 493 8 j Coal Brook Vale Company 110 10 Total 2274 8 218o"~77^
TAFF VALE RAILWAY TRAFFIC For the week euding Aug. 9, 1846. £ s. d. Passengers •••••• 191 n 2 General Merchandise jgg jg j W. Coffin aud Co .gn q a Thomas Powell Llancaiach Branch..265 13 iV Ditto Lantwit Branch 1 10 4 f 267 3 6 Duncan and Co g Q ?°?jai3^c 291 19 11 J, Eawunds«•••« 10 ia fj Insole a»d Son R. Mid A. Hill H J Dan-y-Deri Colliery q jj 11203 11 11